price ●●●●●
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Oxford 3000 vocabulary

SPEAKING vocabulary

WRITING vocabulary

COMMON ERRORS

COLLOCATION

Price, Katie /ˈkeɪti/
Price, Leontyne /liˈɒntiːn, ˈliːən- $ liˈɑːn-/
Price, Vincent /ˈvɪnsənt/
price /praɪs/ noun
price verb [transitive]


نرخ ، ارزش ، بها قائل شدن ، قیمت گذاشتن ، عمران: قیمت ، قانون ـ فقه: قیمت ، ارزش پولی کالا ، بازرگانی: بها ، قیمت ، ورزش: مبلغ شرطبندی

: price 2

بها گذاردن بر ، نرخ تعیین کردن برای ، پرسیدن ، تخمین زدن ، بر اورد کردن
price
[noun]
Synonyms:
- cost, amount, charge, damage (informal), estimate, expense, fee, figure, rate, value, worth
- consequences, cost, penalty, toll
[verb]
Synonyms:
- evaluate, assess, cost, estimate, rate, value
English Thesaurus: cost, price, value, charge, fee, ...

[TahlilGaran] English Synonym Dictionary

I. Price, Katie /ˈkeɪti/
the real name of the British model Jordan

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

II. Price, Leontyne /liˈɒntiːn, ˈliːən- $ liˈɑːn-/
(1927–) a US opera singer, who is thought to be one of the greatest sopranos (=women with high singing voices) of the 20th century

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

III. Price, Vincent /ˈvɪnsənt/
(1911–1993) a US actor in theatre and films. He is best known for his work in horror films, including The Fly. His last film was Edward Scissorhands.

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

I. price1 S1 W1 /praɪs/ noun
[Word Family: adjective: overpriced, priceless, PRICEY/PRICY; verb: price; noun: price]
[Date: 1200-1300; Language: Old French; Origin: pris, from Latin pretium 'price, money']

1. [uncountable and countable] the amount of money you have to pay for something
price of
The price of fuel keeps going up.
price for
We agreed a price for the bike.
Supermarkets often offer you two products for the price of one.asking price, cost price, list price, market price

2. [singular] something unpleasant that you must suffer in order to be successful, free etc, or that you suffer because of a mistake or bad action
price of
He’s never at home, but that’s the price of success.
The awful boat journey was a small price to pay for freedom.
They may pay a high price for their few years of glory.
The country will pay a heavy price for the government’s failure.
She was finally made senior executive, but at what price!

3. half/full price used to talk about half the usual price of something, or the actual usual price:
I bought these jeans at half price in the sale.

4. at a price for a lot of money:
You can get goat’s cheese at the local delicatessen – at a price!

5. at any price whatever the cost and difficulties may be:
She was determined to have a child at any price.

6. not at any price used to say that you would not do something, even for a lot of money:
Sorry, that painting’s not for sale at any price.

7. put a price on something to give something a financial value:
You can’t put a price on what a mother does for her children.

8. What price fame/glory etc? usually spoken used to suggest that something was not worth achieving because too many bad things have happened as a result:
What price progress?

9. be beyond price to be extremely valuable or important

10. price on sb’s head a reward for catching or killing someone

11. everyone has their price used to say that you can persuade people to do anything if you give them what they want
cheap at the price at cheap1(8), ⇒ name your price at name2(7), ⇒ pay the price at pay1(9)

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

II. price2 verb [transitive]
[Word Family: adjective: overpriced, priceless, PRICEY/PRICY; verb: price; noun: price]

1. [usually in passive] to decide the price of something that is for sale:
a reasonably priced apartment
be priced at something
Tickets are priced at £75 each.

2. to put the price on goods to show how much they cost

3. to compare the prices of things:
We spent Saturday morning pricing microwaves.

4. price yourself out of the market to demand too much money for the services or goods that you are selling

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

price
noun
ADJ. exorbitant, high, inflated, prohibitive, steep | low | bargain, budget designer clothes at bargain prices
attractive, fair, reasonable, right We sell quality tools at the right price.
good I managed to get a good price for my old car.
average | asking, purchase What's the asking price for this house? You need to pay a deposit of 10 per cent of the purchase price of the property.
retail, sale, selling | cost They are selling off summer shoes at cost price.
full, half Children travel half price until age ten.
market This website tells you the market price of all makes of second-hand car.
admission admission prices at the museum
consumer | commodity, food, house, land, property, share | electricity, energy, fuel, oil, petrol
VERB + PRICE command, fetch, go for Property in the area is now fetching ridiculously high prices.
give sb, quote sb I got a number of suppliers to quote me their best prices.
charge, set | increase, push up, raise | bring down, cut, lower, mark down, push down, reduce, slash | go up in, increase in, rise in Oil is set in go up in price.
come down in | range in, vary in These computers range in price from £1,300 to £2,000.
undercut
PRICE + VERB go up, rise, shoot up, skyrocket, soar House prices went up by 5 per cent last year. Prices soared during the war.
drop, fall, go down, slump If prices slump further, the farmers will starve.
go from … to … , range from … to … , start at Prices go from $30 for the standard model to $150 for the deluxe version.
PRICE + NOUN level, range | increase, rise | cut | change, movement | war | tag I got a shock when I looked at the price tag.
list | index the share price index
PREP. at a/the ~ Food is available, at a price (= at a high price). I can't afford it at that price.
in ~ Cigarettes have remained stable in price for some time.
PHRASES a drop/a fall/a reduction in price, an increase/a rise in price, pay a heavy price (for sth) The team paid a heavy price for its lack of preparation.
place/put a price on sth You can't put a price on happiness.
the price of freedom/success, etc. (= the unpleasant things you must suffer to have freedom, success, etc.), a small price to pay (for sth) The cost of a policy premium is a small price to pay for peace of mind.
 ⇒ Note at PER CENT (for more verbs)

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

price
verb be priced
ADV. highly | attractively, competitively, economically, fairly, moderately, modestly, realistically, reasonably, sensibly a wide range of competitively priced office furniture
accordingly This is considered a luxury item and is priced accordingly.
PREP. at The car is priced at $60,000.
between Tickets for the concert are priced between £15 and £35.
from, to The kits are priced from £8.50 to £20.
PHRASES be priced high/low The house was priced much too high.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

price

high
House prices in the UK are very high.
low
With such low prices, there are lots of eager buyers.
reasonable (=not too high)
The price was reasonable for such good food.
fair
I am sure we can agree on a fair price.
astronomical (=extremely high)
Many fans paid astronomical prices for their tickets.
exorbitant/extortionate (=much too high)
£10,000 seemed an exorbitant price for the rug.
inflated (=higher than is usual or reasonable)
People seem willing to pay inflated prices for houses in central London.
house/food/oil etc prices
A poor harvest led to higher food prices.
a good price (=quite high)
Did you get a good price for your car?
a bargain price (also a knockdown/giveaway price) (=much lower than usual)
We sell quality cars at bargain prices.
The house is available at a knockdown price of $195,000.
the market price (=the price of something on a market at a particular time)
We think the stock’s current market price is too high.
the asking price (=the amount of money that someone is asking for when they are selling something, especially a house)
The property is worth more than the asking price.
the purchase price formal (=the price that someone pays when they buy something, especially a house)
You can obtain a loan for up to 90% of the purchase price.
the retail price (=the price that the public pays for something in a shop)
Tax is 40% of the retail price of a typical bottle of wine.
the wholesale price (=the price that a business such as a shop pays to buy something)
Wholesale coffee prices have fallen.
a price goes up/rises/increases
When supplies go down, prices tend to go up.
a price goes down/falls/decreases
In real terms, the price of clothes has fallen over the last ten years.
a price shoots up/soars/rockets (=increases quickly by a large amount)
The price of oil soared in the 1970s.
prices fluctuate (=keep going up and down)
Gas prices have continued to fluctuate in recent months.
prices start from £200/$300 etc
Ticket prices start from £39.00.
prices range from £30 to £65 etc
Over 1,000 paintings will be shown with prices ranging from £50 to £5,000.
put up/increase/raise a price
Manufacturers have had to put their prices up.
cut/lower/reduce a price
The company recently cut the price of its best-selling car.
slash a price (=reduce it by a very large amount)
Many carpet stores have slashed prices to bring in customers.
fix a price (=decide on it, sometimes illegally with others)
Publishers are not permitted to fix prices with one another.
agree on a price
Now all we need to do is agree on a price.
pay a good/low etc price
I paid a very reasonable price for my guitar.
get a good/reasonable etc price (=be paid a particular amount for something)
Farmers now get a decent price for their crop.
fetch a good/high etc price British English, bring a good, high etc price American English (=be sold for a particular amount of money)
I’m sure the painting would fetch a good price in London.
a price rise/increase
Consumers are facing more fuel price rises.
a price cut/reduction
Holiday sales were down, even with drastic price cuts.
a price freeze (=when prices are kept at the same level by a company or by the government)
A price freeze on nine basic goods was announced on June 14.
a fall/drop in prices
Poor demand led to a sharp drop in prices.
a rise in prices
The sharp rise in wholesale food prices will have to be passed onto customers.
in/outside sb’s price range (=used when saying that someone can/cannot afford to pay for something)
Unfortunately, there was nothing in our price range.
pay a price (=suffer)
We paid a heavy price for our mistakes this season.
come at a price (also come at a high price) (=involve suffering or a bad result)
She won fame, but it came at a high price.
exact a price formal (=make someone suffer)
The success of the nation’s businesses has exacted a dreadful price from the people.
a high price
Smokers often pay a high price in terms of their health.
a heavy price
Any country breaking international law will be made to pay a heavy price.
a terrible price
The sport can exact a terrible price from its participants.
something is a small price to pay (=something is worth suffering in order to achieve something more important)
Changing his job would be a small price to pay to keep his marriage intact.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

price
noun
1.
BAD: The price of keeping a person in prison for a year is enormous.
GOOD: The cost of keeping a person in prison for a year is enormous.

Usage Note:
PRICE · COST · COSTS · CHARGE · FEE · RATE · RENTAL · FARE · RENT
Price The price of something is the amount of money that you must pay in order to buy it: ‘I’m interested in the car, but the price is too high.’ ‘Food prices are relatively low at present.’
Cost The cost of something is the amount of money you must pay to buy, do, make or use it: ‘the cost of having the car repaired was £340.’
The cost of living (fixed phrase) = the general amount that the people living in a particular area or country have to pay for necessary goods and services: ‘In urban areas the cost of living tends to be higher.’
Costs Your costs are the total amount of money you spend over a period of time in order to make or produce something, or continue an activity: ‘Our costs have doubled over the last five years as a result of the increase in oil prices.’
Charge A charge is the amount of money that you must pay for a service or to be allowed to use something: ‘The waiter explained that the bill included a 10% service charge.’ ‘There is also a small charge for delivery and installation.’
If you do not have to pay for something, it is provided free of charge : ‘The company has offered to install the software free of charge.’
Fee A fee is 1 a charge that you must pay to be allowed to do something: ‘Most art galleries charge an entrance fee.’ ‘Every new student has to pay a registration fee.’ 2 (usually fees) a charge that you must pay for professional services such as those provided by doctors, lawyers, consultants, tutors, schools etc: ‘My parents couldn’t afford the school fees.’ ‘Last year alone, the company paid over $12 million in legal fees.’
Rate A rate is the amount of money that you have to pay for a service or for hiring something, especially one that is calculated on an hourly, weekly or monthly basis: ‘His hourly rate is £60.’ ‘For a five-star hotel, the rates are very reasonable.’
See also CHEAP 1 (cheap)
Fare a fare is the cost of a journey on a buss, train etc: ‘How much is the train fare from Toronto to Montreal?’ ‘She spends $20 per week on bus fares.’
Rent is the money you pay every week or month to live in or use a places that doesn’t belong to you: ‘The rent is £500 inclusive of bills.’

2.
See CHEAP 1 (cheap)

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Common Errors


TahlilGaran Online Dictionary ver 13.0
All rights reserved, Copyright © ALi R. Motamed 2001-2019.

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